Newspaper Page Text
PITTSBURGH, MAY 6, 1868
We have exciting news respecting army
motemeots. The army of Gen. Hooker is
across the Rappahannock, except one corps,
the Third, under Gen. Sickels, which re
mains at Falmouth as a reserve. Two of
the corps, under Gen. Sedgwick, the First
commanded by Gen. Reynolds, and the
Sixth by Gen. Newton, crossed on the 28th
at wed below the place where Gen. Frank
lin crossed last December, being about
three miles below Fredericksburg. Three
corps, directly under Gen. Hooker, viz., the
Fifth commanded by Gen. Meade, the Elev
enth commanded by Gen. Howard, and the
Twelfth commanded by Gen. Slocum,
crossed some twenty-six miles above Fred
ericksburg, at Kelly's Ford. The cross
ings were made on pontoon bridges; that
at Kelly's without loss; that below Fred
ericksburg with a loss of about eighty Men,
Several hundred prisoners were taken froni
the enemy. Kelly's Ford is'near the cros
sing by the Alexandria and Gordonsville
railroad. Thence the army proceeded down
the South bank of the Rappahannock, and
grossed the Rapidan, and advanced to Chan
cellorsville, some ten miles in the rear of
Fredericksburg. Gen. Stoneman, with his
eavelry, was sent forward in advance of our
army to out the railroad at the Matapooney
and North Anna rivers, and thus to pre
vent the enemy from obtaining reinforce
ments or effecting an easy retreat. -
The reports of movements are numer
ous, but not consistent, the one with the
other. There shad been, up to Saturday,
some severe fighting, but no general en
gagement. Reports are exceedingly favor
able. We giite a specimen of them in our
news column. The only drawback is, that
they are not sufficiently recene,nor are they
from an authoritative quarter. (Later re
ports in news columns.)
We have high hopes of Gen. Hooker's
success, He has proved himself to be a
bravo officer, and a superior Division Gen
eral. His field experience also, is not be
low that of,any other commander in the
army. He was ,with M'Olellan at York
town. He fought at Williamsburg. He
was engaged in the battles before Rich
mond. He took part under Pope, at the
second Bull Run. He was prominent at
South Mountain and Antietam. He led a
Grand Division, under Burnside, .at Fred
ericksburg. He has now had snpreme*
command of the army of the Potomac, for
three months, with entire power to ar
range every corps, division, brigade,
and general officer, according to his
own judgment. He has a veteran army
of 160,000 men, with large numbers pro
tooting his right flank and rear, in the
direction of Warrenton and Washington.
He has the Alexandria and Gordonsville
railroad, and the Potomac and Rappahan
nock rivers, to furnish his supplies; and he
will have the York river and the Freder
icksburg railroad as he advances. Then,
also, which is of vital importance, he has
the full and active support of the Govern
ment, now determined.not only to conquer,
but to conquer under and by hiM. Surely
we nay well cherish bright hopes.
From our Western armies we have no
very important tidings; but what we have
are favorable. The rebel advance into
Missouri seems to be a great failure:
We do not hear much from Burnside',
in Kentucky, except that he is laying plans
for great success. Conjectures of this kind,
however, are so frequent, and so almost
uniformly not realized, that we do not think
them worth repeating. ;It is certainly time
that we heard of some splendid perform
ance of the Ninth army corps. We trust
that Kentucky will soon be delivered from
the marauding bands which infest its South
Affairs in Tennessee seem to be un
changed, except that the plot thickens.
ROBOOTarI - and Bragg are watching each
other, neither being strong enough to as
sail the other's position.
A large .foree of Grant's army has
marched from M ill iki n's Bend, above Vicks
burg, to New Carthage, below that city.
Transports for the use of this army, and
flat boats with coal, run past the batteries,
with an occasional loss. We. are now
strong below Vioksburg, both in gun boats
and land forces, and many oracular dicta
come to us of great exploits to come off in
a few days. We shall rejoice when ena
bled to speak historically. The practice
of predicting is often ruinous in times of
The success of Gen. Banks, noted in an
other column, is exceedingly gratifying.
Western Louisiana, with the parts of Tex
as adjoining, has furnished very large sup
plies for the rebels at Port Hudson and
Vicksburg. This source is
.now, we trust,
in our permanent possession.
There are still outgivings of another at
tack on Charleston. We have not thought
that it will occur, except as a feint, for
months to come. We cannot sparti
men. needed; and,the hot weather, „and
lark, forbid the exposure.
.Newheektild Little Washington are safe.
The enemy is drawing large numbers of
'his troop's from the vicinity of these places,
and from Charleston, to act against Gen.
Peck, at Suffolk l ,. and against Gen. Hooker,
on the Rappahannock.
The excitement caused by the raid to
Morgantriwn alias subsided. The rebel force
was - not half of, what was stated. They de
stroyed 'a .valuable railroad bridge, and
committed depredations on private proper
ty, taking a large number of horses.
Our Suffolk army, under Gen. Peck, has
assumed the offensive, making it needful
for the enemy to keep a strong force. Swath
of Richmond. That snap thus aids Gen.
For the Preebyterian Banner.
BURLINGAME, KANSAS, April 21, 1863.
MESSRS. EDITORS :—Permit me through
the columns of your paper to answer a let
ter which has been mislaid.
We are still . without a pastor, and very
anxious ' obtain one. Our church is now
finished and ready for use, and more than
that, is paid for; and we very much need
some one to come over and help us in this
good work. We cannot promise a very
large salary, but with what aid we can ob
tain from the Board, we will try and not
let our pastor starve. There is another
church ten miles from here, that is vacant,
which, in connexion with this, will feria a
nod charge. Tbere aro quite a number of
vacancies in our Presbytery, and many im
prtant points which should be occupied.•
" The harvest truly is great, but the labor
ers are few."
I was glad to see an article published in
your paper a short time ago, relative to our
churches ip :the West. I do think this
'subject ought' to receive more attention
from the Boards of our Church than it has
MESSRS. EDITORS :--Never was a day of
humiliation and prayer better observed
than as last, Thursdaypia this', portion of
the Church. The sun shone brightly, and
the.mellow soil courted . the glittering share
, of the plowman, but the plow stood still'
in the furrows, and the hardy labbrers re
paired reverently to the house of worship.
The Presbyterian church at Cowansville
was well filled by an earnest and attentive
audience. All the shops in our village,
were closed, and the people seemed. to keep'
the.d.ay " holy," as required by the excel- ,
lent Proclamation of the President..., At
the close of the religious services of the
day, the people of Union congregation
handed their pastor the money ,with which
to pay the annual rent of his house and.
grounds. May this —generous people be
abundantly rewarded for all their acts of
kindness to their pastor. And may other
congregations imitate their example.
MESSRS. Eptrons :—lt is with gratitude
to the Giver of every good and perfect
gift, that I have thee occasion to record a
very pleasing incident which occurred at
thy house on the 28th ult. It is now fcrty
six years since I was settled as pastor of
Plain Grove and Centre congregations,
Since 1838 the whole of my4itne was own.
pied in Centre, till four years ago, when,
declining under the weight of seventy-six
years, the connexion between myself and,
this congregation was dissolved, by the
Presbytery of Allegheny. It affords me,
great pleasure to find that my children
have not, forgotten me, and that they are
not disposed to neglect me and the frag
ments of a family that are left to me. I
hope that no one ,will charge the people
with rudeness, when I say that without
leave and without an invitation, they came
and took possession of our house. They
were united and all for the Union, Well,
having taken possession of the premises,
an& the tables, beteg „arranged, good and
substantial repast 'ilia furnisherin'a'style
that did great credit to the-ladies that pre
sided. We are happy to acknowledge the
reception on the occasion of necessaries for
our comfort, in provisions and money, in
value about fifty dollars.
This is a second surprise. The first oe
°lured two years ago, with a similar re
sult, The prayer of the recipient of these
tokens of good will is, that the donors may
experience the fulfilment of the promise
of the Saviour, ". Whosoever shall give you
a cup of water to drink in. my name, be
cause you belong to Christ, verily I say
unto you, he shall not lose his reward."
London, Mercer ,Cp., Pa i May 1, 1863.
Supplies by the Presbytery of -Ohio.
lingo--Mr. Dunlap, Second Sabbath of
May; Mr. Rockwell, Fourth Sabbath of
May , Mr. Mclialg„Finst Sabbath of June,
to administer the-Lora'sßupper ; Mr. John
Ewing` Third. Sabbath of June; Mr. B.
First Sabbath of .July-;. Mr.
Hazlett, Third Sabbath of July; Mr.
Braddock, First Sabbath of August.
Second Church, c Frittsburgh—Dr. 'Jen
nings, Fourth Sabbath of May; Mr. Mc-
Clelland; Fifth Sabbath of May,
East Liberty—Mr. Findley, Fourth Sab
bath of May; Mr. Kirk, Fifth Sabbath Of
May. J. Y.MO.
Tke,P,RESEIL i TERY, OF CARLISLE stands ad
journed .to Meet in Carlisle, on Tueiday, the nth
of May, at , 7i o'clock P. M.
Candidates, and others having business with
Presbytery, are expected to be . present at this
meeting, as it is designed to supersede the ono
ordinarily held in June.
A. D. MITCHELL, Stated Clerk.
The PRESBYTERY 01' REDSTONE will hold
an adjourned meeting at Uniontown; Maya
at 2 P. M. . .
Those who possess the inneh admired, _ song,
"'Weeping, Sad and Lonely," Will do welt to ,oh-
Lain the answer, entitled, " I neniember the
Hour when Sadly we Parted." It is'fa'r silo by
Charlotte Blume, Fifth Street, Pittsburgh.
In the absence of anything official ,we give
reports from the army, hoping that, all said may
prove - to be true, and that still more cheering
tidings may follow. The reports are to the
morning of Sabbath, the 8d init.
The Tribune says that at' that time our left
wing was in possession of Fredericksburg and
of the first' line of redoubts ,on the hill behind
it, and. was feeling its way to the .second line.
The river's was crossed and the redoubts were,
carried With great ease and with very, slight loss
of life. The rebels had marched away in the
direction of Chancellorville ; to attack our right .
wing there posted, leaving at most only 10,000'
men, 'and subsequently not, more than 6,000 to
7,000 Men, in their works, as was ascertained by
a reconnoisaance in Lowe's balloon.
A great portion of, our Falmouth batteries
were engaged on Sunday, with the rebel bat
teries, firing across the river and city....
The,firing, both of musketry anti cannonitling,
on the right, in the direction of Chancellorsville,
was very heavy. The enemy had been forced
to fight on grottad of General Hooker's own
It was believed on both wings that the exyie - -
dition. of General Stoneman, to cut the .railroa,d
between ,the rebels and Richmond, had proved
successful, thus cutting off- the only path ' of•re
So confident was Gen. - Hook'er; at Falmouth, of
sauces that,' in : conformity wAtilthls orders
force had already commenced to rebuild a bridge ,
.over the Rappahannock. '
Youebrnther in' Clirisi, J.M.O.
For the Preebyterian Banner
A Generous People.
For the Freebyteriap,ltanner.
A Second Snrpriie.
Nor Ihe Presbyterian Banner.
1;13 DIM till 0 Dft El Mae 00134
PRESBYTERIAN BANNER.--WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1863.
The troops are in the finest spirits, and every
thing looks propitious.
The herald has an extra, giving news up to
11 o'clock on Sunday morning, which says that
on Saturday evening there was a brilliant fire in
the rear of Fredericksburg, which appeared to
proceed from the burning of rebel encampments.
There was another in the rear of Falmouth, from
the burning of encampments below Stoneman's
Fredericksburg was occupied at about two
o'clock on Sunday morning, by our troops.
The batteries on either side of the river com
menced playing upon each other about 5 o'clock,
and the roaring of cannon was loud and pro
't he Herald's extra contains also the following:
FIRST Ante,' Corers, May 3, 1863.—Battery •L,
in the Ist New-York, sustained the following
losses in addition to those reported : Killed—
Charles E. Carpenter. Wounded—Sergt. Amos
Gibbs, Sergt. Winfield Salm, Wm. Quinlin, John
Grogan, David Stewart. The fire of 'this bat
tery told with such terrible effect upon the
rebels that it dismounted some of their guns and
.silenced, their battery. There are excellent ar
tillerists in the battery, and it will be heard
Among the rumors yesterday, of operations
on the right, was one that we had captured six
teen pieces of artillery from the rebels. An
other, that the. Irish Brigade had stormed and
taken three rebel batteries. Still another ' that
Gen. .Hooker rode along in front of our lines,
cheered by the brave-soldiers,-who admire him.
Another, that a shell struck within thirty feet of
hirit when he wts Another; that our
cavalry were tearing up, railroad tracks in the
rebel lines, destroying rebel property, and cross
ing, their cauttry, creating consternation and
dismay where they have made their raids.
'Another, that our, forces on therright drove,.the
rebels three miles n Friday, then fell back and
`planted batteries it intervals, 'which mowed
down the' pressing and deluded , rebels like
'before the scythe. Another,,, that we advanced
more than one mile yesterday, 44:welling, the
rebels to fall back, and that:we are still driving
them with terrible slaughter to them and a com
paratively small loss on our part,
The weather is moat, excellent for military
operations, and the details orontrof the most
brilliant military successes the world ever - know
will reach you soon--wait a little'longer. The
roads are everywhere good enough for mules,
and,in most places good enough.for wheels, but
General Hooker iv.ill not - permit lumbering
wagons to obstruct the advance of his reinforce
Correspondence of the New-York Tribune,•
dated Fairfax. Court House, May Bd, says: B.
fight occurred at Warrenton Junction this morn
ing, between a portion of Stahl's cavalry, under
Col. DeForrest, and Moseby's guerrillas. Mose
by, with about three hundred men, attacked the
let Virginia cavalry about daylight The rebels
succeeded`in surrounding our men, about eighty
in number, who fought desperately. The sth
New-York came to the rescue, and - the `rebels
were 'Utterly routed and. scattered in all direc
tions. Major Hammond, with a portion of the
sth New-York, folloiired in pursuit, chasing the
enemy beyond Warrenton.'
Our loss is one killed, five officers and fourteen
Major Steele, of the lst Virginia, is mortally
The rebel loss is heavy, the, dead being left
upon the held. ' •
We have taken tvrenty-three prisoners, fifteen
of whom are wounded. Among , theprisoneri is
Dick Moran, the notorious bush=whacker, badly
Templeton, Moseby's spy, was killed, and
Mbsehy is reported wounded.
The wounded and prisoners have been sent in
from Warrenton junction.,
Our men fought gallantly, and the rebels ac
knowledged that they got. hold of the wrong par
Great brass of Gem Hooker.
P.IITLADLFECIA., April s.—The Washington
Repubfican,extra, says: ,
In consequence of the reported dashing opera-
Lions - of 'General Stoneman on the line of the
„railroad to Riehmond, Gen. Lee could not inglo
'rionsly fly, but was compelled to come out from
behind his defences and fight Hooker on hieown
ground, selected •at; Chaneellorsville, about ten
miles southwest of Fredericksburg.
The, battle lasted, most of : the day on Satur
day, and continued with great fierceness till two
o'clock on Sunday morning, 'When hostilities
ceased for two hours.
At four o'olook fighting again eommenced,,and
continued until 10 o'clock, yesterday forenoon,
when the enemy's batteries became silent, and
the wildest cheering commenced on .our extreme
right and ran along the whole lines.
When our informantleft; the prevailing opin
ion was, that the enemy's ammunition was ex
hausted, or they had been attacked by Hooker's
left wing, the force under Sedgwick," which
crossed below Fredericksburg.
Another gentleman, who was with. our_, forces
in'Fredericksbiirg, 'says' that ten: Sedgiick sue
ceeded,in Teaching , theirey to the ;whole liap - ,of
monster rebel works in Fredericksburg before
day dawned yesterday (Sunday) Morning.' The
rebels immediately opened a- most terrific fire.
At the first shook, some of the regiments ,wav
ered at seeing their commanding officers falling
around them. But the skilfulAnd dashing Col.
Sharlery, by his cool daring and personal exam
pie, rallied the column, and led it into the rebel
works, carrying the key, and with it the . .whole
line, at baybiet charge, with yell heard iliove
the shook of arms. .
As soon as the prineipal work—the hey—was
carried, about o'clock yesterday forenoofi, the
whole;rebel force in and around Fredericksbarg
made a hasty retreat out upon the plank• road,
toward Chancellorsville,in the direction okLeu's
The slaughter at Chancellorsville is estimated
to be large on both sides.'
Among the killedonourside is Gen. Berry, of
Gen. Howard was wounded. while endeavoring
to rally the German regiments, which wavered
on Saturday before the heavy masses of the en
We captured many large guns, ammunition,
stores, and, np_ to yesterday noon, about two
thousand prisoners. ••* - • .
Poatscript.—Our advices from the field, up to
noon to-day, are, that the victory of Gen. Hook
er's army is more, complete than was at first sup
posed. All that the most sanguine could hope
for has been realised. •
The losses are very heavy.
Tallandigham Arrested for Treason,
CINCINNATI, May s.—Vallandigham was ar
rested at his residence in Dayton, about .two
o'clock this morning, by a detachment of soldiers
wh.o went up from Cincinnati . by a special, titan
last night. The soldiers were obliged to batter
down two or three doors before they could reach
his room. Ms friends rung the fire-bells, and
an attempt was Made reScuChini, but'failed.
He was brought to this city. . -
,„, • ,
Congrattlatory Order. •
,• s •
WASHINGTON, KAY , The Adloming order
has been received frism headquarters to-night:
HEADQUARTERS, ARMY OF THE POTOMAC,
Camp near Falmouth, Ya., April 30, 1863.
GENERAL Osman No. 47.—1 t is with heartfelt
satisfaction the Commanding General` erineum:es
to the army that the operations of thelast three
days have determined that our enemy must
either ingloriously fIY or'come ont from behind
his defences and give us :battle on our own
ground,'where certain destruction awaits him.
The oPerations of the sth, 11th and 12th army
corps have been a series of splendid achieve-
By command of Major General Hooker.
S. %mamas, A. A. G
May 4.--The receipts of the Treasury under
the five-twenty loan hate ran up to almost fabu
lous sums. Saturday the receipts at the Treasu
ry Department amounted to absolutely fourteen
millions. On Friday the conversions amounted
to eight millions.
Since the adjournment of Congress, a period
of only eight Wito43, ,the .=amount of monerlent,
hilhe people Goterninimt, through these
five-twenties,-has bein over forty-five millions of
The amount of public land unsold in the loyal
States and territories, is one thousand and nineteen
million acres; the amount sold since the estab
lishment of the General,land Office, is over two
Gen. Banks' betels.
WASHINGTON, May I.—The National ReptOil
can of tkis aftert!oon, has semi-official dispatahes
from Gen. Banks dated near St. Martinsville,
April 17th. He did the following brilliant
things : Marched over three hundred miles,
beating the enemy in three battles, dispersing
his army, utterly destroying his navy, capturing
the foundries at Franklin and New Iberia, and
demolishing the salt works ten miles southwest
of the latter place, capturing camp equipage,
several guns, and between one and two thousand
prisoners. The foe cannot for some months or
ganize an army or navy in that part of Lou
Our loss was between dix and seven hundred.
Nothing could exceed the conduct of our officers
and men. We. have also in our possession the
enemy's ablest officers of sea and laud.
Important from. Gen. Grant's Army.
CINCINNATI, May 2.-1 diapatoh from Cairo
to the Gazette, dated May Ist, says : •
Two or three steamers have • arrived to-day
direct from Millikin's Bend, which place they
left on Sunday evening; the 26th ult., bringing
later news than we got from Memphis.
The canals and-passeshaving all failed, Gen.
-Grant has gone to work in earnest to take Vicks:
burg. • - even the'Duckport canal has 'been left an
empty ditch, by the sudden. subsidence of the
water. The-whole army at Milliken's Bend was
in motion. When the steamers left theY marched
across, leaving all their baggage behind, in
`eluding tents; and such heavy articles 'as are
needed below, can betratn, petit the batteries.
Almost nightly some barge. or. scow - is sent
On Saturday night, two tugs; each towing tiro
barges,loaded with hay, *rent by the batteries
in perfect safety; Not a shot was fired' bp , tke
rebels. . ,
It is stated on good authority that a large
part 'of o forces have Crossed the river to
Grand Gulf, and sanguine', persons 'say Grant is
already viany mile's up Black river. ' The monot.:
ony below is fairly broken np, and stirring
events must be in the near future, Gen. Grant,
it is said, has a complete knowledge i,of,the
Strength of the rebel garrison at Vicksburg; and
of the position everyM ,hatterY and gun. s
officers and men anticipate a great ;victory.
firs. -Whitilow ..SobthinklyriN
The, editor of the Reporter, pnblishonit Ore
gon, Illioois, , says ; • - -
" Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup is a most
valuable:medicine, and, as an instrument 'of do
mestic; econonty, ! and comfort, deserves to stand
side and' side with the sewing machine." -It
14 - 47).1fESDAY, Xay, 0,1863.'
BUTTERL-bbitlce Fresh from store, 18025 c. 88
FLOUR- , -"Extra, $5.25; Extra Family, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
GItOCESIES—Coffee r. Goad Ric, .73%0848., , Sugar, 12c,
GRAIN4--Wheat: Red,• $1130; White, 1.3201.85 h ' Corn;
85c. Rye, 95e. Oats. 75c. per bush. , .
APPLES—S2.S , 08.00 bbl.
BEANS—Prime White, $2.75 per bushel.
BACON—Shoulders. to.; Sides . , 7%c.; Plain Hams, 83.c4
Sugar'Oared do.. 3.06. Tt lb. •
BROOMS—Common. 1.50; fan0y,email@example.com.
CElMESE—Weatern Reserve. `l3o. "it lb. Goehen,ls. •
EGGS-18c. per dozen'. _ • - " •
SANDY IfooK, May , 4.—The following news lies:
been yeeeived by , the Rtna,:•• ;.
The gimboat Alex:War, a was seized at Liverpool
on 'suspicion of being intended for the rebels,
and exchequered by the geverrimehe oxalic 20th.
Her owners and builders were expdeted to be
brought before a magistrate At a few days,
pharged with ,designing to infringe on the foreign
There was a rumor current that the ticvern
ment will preventihrther shipments from Ire-;
land of organized gangs of men, ostensibly for
.railroad .purposes, but it
_wad :believed 'for the!
real, purpose, of recruiting ,the. ;United 1%443!
f . The seizure of 'English vessels` bound' for
ieo, and the action of Minister Adamsin , grant
ing a certificate to , ,esempt one of them,:still at-.
tracts much attention. The Government ,lhad
declined,re commendedto send a mail agent by the steamers
from Matamoros, and th . pm , 4tot to
carry mails. - .!--
The. London •Thnes denounces this actiou as
pusillanimous arid as truckling to tlie' designs of
the .Federal cruisers .. lt, callkaloud for!a; stand;
to be made against further encroaohnteutßoNthe
rights of neutrals. •
Inquiries had been Made' in Parliament as to
the course the Government intended tb Pursue in
this matter, but Lord Palmerston had postpOned
making an answer.
The Morning Post says that Mr. Adams com
mitted a fatal mistake in granting the.certificiie
of exemption: It fOrbears to speak orbis.extra
ordinary assumption in strong terms,lecling con
fident that. the Washington government will
hasten to disavow the act. -
Mr. Laird said, in the House cf-Commons that
that matter Was being considered by the govern
ment, but no communication had been made to
The 2Vmea denounces the seizure of the Dolphin
as a, worse case than that of the.reterhoff, and
says that America relies on the extreme *wt
once of England_to engage in hostilities.
'lt is.reportecrthat Napolein is greatly offended
at , the facilities glireztiby Mr. 'Maffei for the con
veyance of arms to the Mexicans. , • •
The :Paris correspondent of the: Titseg:says it
is thoUght that the time is not ,far distant when
Prance and Falkland Will be couiPelred!te assume
another attitude toward America:"
The correspondent of the Morning iferatclgives
a rumor that. Mv.hlercier is to be recalled on ac
count of the;offensive and unfriendlyacts of the
Washington governMent. •
Earl Grey ,his been' aPpointeri the new Sec
retary of War, and ltliiiquis Harringtori the tin
der Secretary in the British Cabinet. -
Increasing apprehensions arhlelt in Paris on
the Polish question.,- It is believed that, if the
reply from Romig to the notes of the three Pow
ers be, unfavor'abl'e, Napoleon -will not hesitate to
draw the 'sword,
.The Polish insurgents continue active.
France is making active naval preparations. -
Thorn, April 22.—Two serious engagements
took Place on Sunday , between the insurgents and
the Russians, in the' forest of Kanipiuni, six
miles from Warsaw, and at Pulnesk. Thelatter
was burned by the Russians. Thus the Polish
insurrection continues: •
William has. ac
cepted the throne of Greece.
In the House of Commons, on the' 17th inst.,
Mr: Cobden gave notice of thelollawing motion,
to follow Mr. Horsfall's, which is to coine'up , on
the 24th, in reference tolhe 'seizure of the Alex
"To invite the attention
,of;,the House from
motives of national tielf-interest anorebligations
of implied internittionatengagementi," bY which
the British Government is' called upon for e, vigi
lant and rigid enforcement of the provisions of
the foreign enlistment act, which forbid the fur
nishing of ships , of war to a belligprent poWer to,
be employed against another power With which
this country is at peace." •
Mr. Gladstone made the annual financial state=
ment as follows: Estimates of revenue for the
coming year, £71,08.000 ; estimated expendi
tures; t67,749,ooo—showing a surplus of £3,-
70,000 . . •
0.-Snik . No.:246 Penn
Street, attends io"altbranclieo of the Dental profession.
<i . ' •
RABBIT'' , SeIfOtticONVENTION. , =-In spur=
Buena of atthO'rlty veered the Philadelphiit/abbarb
Schobl Maculation by the State,Sabbath ached Convention`
of 1862,•thenlileraigned have been appointed a. Committee
of Arrangements ,for the SECOND STATE SABBATH
SCHOOL 'CONVENTION OF PENNSYLVANIA,Ito be held
In the IFIRST PRESBYTERIAN cmmon, PITTSBUROIr;
conimeneink at TO eetook, on TUESDAY, June 2d, i 8611.,
The objects are, in,brief: • - •
To prosecute the gooil work bc!gnet at the last Convention;
Collect further idtatleti4 ;
- Disseminate Sabbath Bch:eil information ;
And by every means in our power, to !irons° the Church
to a full realization of the incalculable importance of the
religious education of the, young.
• Every Pastor, Sabbath School Teacher and Superintendent
in the State, is affectionately invited to be present; at any
event, let each Sabbath School lend at least oriu rispreeenta-
EXCIIRSION TICKETS, will be issued by all •the Rail-
roads ; or Delegates, on paying full fare coming, will be, rer
. . .
Liveral arrangements will be mule for the
of i;legates;isto expeoted 'to notify the' tii_eitaittee
:their 'Monied presence not later than May lath?
An communications Min be addressed to DAVID ROBIN
SON, Secretary, Commercial Bank, Pittsburgh.
11. L. BOLLMAN, 0. 0. PIIILLIPS,.EpiscopaI.
T.J. lIOSKINSON, J. 0. MUSTIN, Baptist.
It. C. lii LLER, J. P. FLEMING, Reformed Presbyterian
DAVID ROBINSON, J. M. BURCHFIELD, 0. S. Presby'n
B. PRESTON, N. S. Presbyterian.
SAMUEL MORROW, Cumberland Presbyterian.
W. W. MAIER, W. 11. KINCAID, Meibodbot Eineeopal.
W. B. SCHM ERTZ, oerm:m Reformed.
G. YEAGER. G. HURLEY, Lutheran.
R. U. MARSHALL, WM. MILL ER, Mob. Protestant.
WM. FREW, JAMES MVANDL ESS, 'United Preaby'u.
MOTHERS ! MOTHERS ! ! MOTHERS !! !
—Don't fail to prohire MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING
SYRUP FOR CHILDREN TERTHING.
This valuable preparation is the prescription of one of the
most experienced and skilful Nurses in New-England, and
has been used with never-failing success in THOUSANDS.
• It not, only relieves -the child from pain, but invigorates
,the stomach and bowels, corrects acidity, and gives tone and
energy, to the whole system. It will. almost instantly. relieve;
GRIPING IN TEE BOWELS AND WIND CIMIO, and overcome 6011-
7C4IBiOTIB, which, if not speedily remedied; end in death. We
believe it. :the Best and Surest Remedy it' 'the World, in" 84
cases, of DYSENTERY and DIARRHEA. IN Onthoark whether
arising from Teething or from any other cause. •
Fill! directions for Mang will accompany each bottle:
None gennine.unless the fac-simile of CURTIS 44 PBRRINS
New-York is on the outside viiipper. Sold by all Medicine
PantorYAL Omer:L-48,1)Zr Sugar, NEW-Yonn..
"Kir . Price only 25 Bente per Bottle.
GROYEB A, BAKER'S SEWING' hI CHINES
for fatally and a'nd manniseturing 7 garp eaes, ero.the best in nse
OHATONY, General - Agent,
;18 Fifth Street,.Pitteburgh,.ga.
BOTHELOWS ,11AIR BEST:IN
4.DAItIf.ET.OIV,S t celebrated Hair Dye. p,ro
daces `cOloinot distinguished Frottipatar, r -warian - pa
not to ` fnjnre'the Hair in he - leasti ienteilfei the ill efficts of
titurdyei;, and invigoriittie GREY, RED;or
RUSTY litill,instantly turns a relpadidlilaek or Drown
Itgerins,tyaltair soft and beantifbl. ikSold by all Druggiabi,
Alkir , The Gimuine hi signed WELLIAbi ` A. BATO!IEL9R,
oii theforay Wig of " -
FACTORY, 81.142.4iLAT•OrAvir, Nri.Yoxes.l ,-
23.3Breay and IA Bond f3trpet.) • inn74y
' W. W. Woottend, 4pril 16th, Mr. W.
R. Jr,iiiciria, of Livermore, to 'Miss MARX C.
StrmaAom, of• Saltsburg. " ' •
On the 'morning of April . 28th; at the rest`-
'dence of the bride's father, by Rev. J. D' ,
Walkinshaw, assisted by . Rev. William Edgar,
W. Looan BOYD, of Brownsville, Monroe
County, 0., (pastor-elect of Sewickley congre
gation,, Virestmoreland County, Pa ,Yti? Miss M
- Jninirs eldest daughter of John Rose; Esq., of
Penn Tp. Westmoreland Co;, Pa.
By Bey. Wm. Huntor, on the 7th ult., Mr.
Jona M. Coo;,, of ',6.llegheny County, to Miss
'EtItABETH CooLay,' of Boaiir'Connty,-Pa. On'
the 9tit ult.,' Air. JOSEPH rßltucß to `Miss MARY
4ANITTA. Ittnii,,botlt of-Heaver County Pa:
in'the Paisonage in Washington,
Ohio, by Rev. M.l",ergoson, Dr. R,onenT.B.
F?unss to, Miss MA..talins. J. WILSON, ibOth Of
On Thursday, April 9th,. by Rev. .TohnZwing,
Mr. JOEPLI GILKEABOII to MiB,B 26INA.R.
HAMILTON, both of Washing:6)n County,
(be . 20th inst., by Puny. Wm. T. Findley,
"E flan 'to Miss RACHEL COLBY, all of
• ' *
711. s • , -
[4. PiQ UNCI/ M h TY GRATI S; A3 rn""" Pm'
UTE& A , LINE, NINE WORDS DEMO A. Luz.)
,DlEp,of . consurnptiou, in, the 46th
h age s Mrs.,MARY 0., R!IE, ON,_a, member of.
the church of Upper Ten ; 'triumphing in'
Width andlope, &slid
IP.;DIED—On .Marolt,lBth,-1863, , ,cf,dearlet_fever,
MARGARET ARNOLD, in the. 3d year of her
age..; on March •274,, v ,L1ZZ1E RTARD, in, the 6th
year of her age ; and on March 29thASARAII
ANNIE, in the the 2d year of ' her 'like ; all
daughters and only children =of John. and. Re
becca Stewart,, of .Montenre:congregations: Pa.
DIED—In West 'lrving, lowa, March sth,
ELLIOTT CAMPBELL, youngest son of R.
H. W. aid M. B. Forbes, aged 10 months.
"Of such na . the kingdom of heaven." •
BLED--In Brownsville, BOlmallta„Territery,
Mrs. H.,- wife of. Luther
Headley. . .
A true and exemplary Christian hes gone to
rest Our severe lees;is her great gaiA.
H. H. D.
DlED—February 8d,,. 1E63, NANCY JANE,
danghter of Geo.. , G: and'Mary Jan? Gibson, aged
4• years, vranting•9 days. •• • • •, • •
Stiffer:little-children 14 - come UntcOne.".,, So
the Saviohr once said on earth; so he now-says
in heaven. - Who! ;can tell how many "evils to
94 1 :1P1"...4 1 ,44 PAlP..9lM,4e v oseapettby.goirt. gji.opte
to her Saviour in early life ?
DIED-4-Ort .`Afehtiey afteinoon,Y Mika 30th,
1.868, at' htiti residence Titeliereneeville,
Mr. ROBERT SNODGRASS, in the 08th year
of his age. -
In the death of jgr. Snodgrass the church and
the community have suffered a sore bereavement.
Few men in their; sphere were 13etter or more
favorably known.. As a Mau, ' s eas Christian, as
an elder, his conversation Was as becameth the
Gospel of Christ. He wag: always "ready to
every good work," and as an officer , in Christ's
house, was greatly efficient for good. Elected a
Ruling Elder in the 1%, Pisgah church in
1831, he ever after served in that capacity,
being at the time of his death am elder in the
church of Temperanceville. He loved Zion and
labored for her. advancement,. He. preferred
Jerusalem above his. chief joy., Nothing pleased
him more . than to see sinners turning to Christ,
and his dying,desire was that all his:dear friends
might be saved through- atoning blood. As it
was " Christ " - for', him "to liVe,"/ so it was
doubtless " gain " for him "to die "—eternal
• gain. He has gone to his God, and' his home on
"Blessed are the dead which die in the
F DGEHI r LIA SCHOOL,
PRINCETON, N. J.
From thei4nowledge Edgehill School, midr the care
of the RoviMessrs. HUGHES and 'CATTELL, the under
signed cordially recommend thislmititution as worthy of the
confidence and patronage of parents, who desire for their
sons a School, where duo attontion is paid alike to the moral
and intellectual culture of the pupils.
JOHN MACLEAlN,'President of the College.
STEPHEN` ALEXANDER, Prof. of Natural Philosophy
LYMAN H. .ATWATER, -Prof. of Mental and Moral
ARNOLD GIIYOT, -Prof. of Physical Geography and
G. MUSGRAVE GIGER; Professor of Latin.
JOHN T.;DUFFIELD, frofassor otMatheinatics.
J. S. SCHF,NOK, Profemor of Chemistry.
J. H. Mo/LVAlNE,'Professor of Rhetoric.
H C. CAMERON, Professor of Greek.
A. T. M'GILL,
W. HENRY GREEN, ' , Prof's in, the Theological Semirey.
JAMES C. MOFFAT, -
C. W. HODGE,
11..HAEDONALD, Pastor of First Presbyterian Church.
JOSEPH R.'MANN, Pastor of Second
For circulars, or further information, address either of
REV. 'JAMES P. HUGHES, A.*,
REV. THOMAS W. CATTELL;A.M.,
gOLDIERS TO THE RESCUE!-
, Young men, rushing into the exposures! and dangers
of a soldier's lit,' should prepare themselves, for the fatal
Fevers, the Hisinteiy, the Sores and Scurvy, which are
almost to follow. HOLLOWAY'S PILLS, need oo
casionsdly during the campaign, will insure sound health to
every min. Only 25 cents per box.'
A FARM" FOR SALE.
I offer for sale atiell:lmprOiaid FARM of ONEITONDRED
AND PIFTY-SMA.O.GEB, twniand a Italf miles from Can
onsburg, Washington County, Pa. Par information apply
'to the undersigned, on the premises,,or if by, letter. through
'the Canonsburg Poet Moe. • ~)
Terms easy. A. H. LOGAN.
THE BOARD OF COLPORTAGE,
JOHN A. RENSHAW'S NEW BUILDING;
No. 57 Hand Street,
Hare Jost added to their stock a good assortment of valua
ble books, of- recent issue, by 51artien, Carter, and others, a
few of which are the following:
D'Aubigne's Ilistory of the Reformation in the time of
Calvin. 2 rots $3.00
Political Fallacies. By George Junkie, 41. D 1.25
Common Place Book of the Doty Bible
Light on the Dark River. •By Mrs. Ilamlin.... .......... 1.25
Menu.' of Devotion. By Jenks 75
Sacramental Directory. By Willison 60
Aunt Fanny's Rome
Little Pearls 35
The Child's Budget 40
Precious Gleanings 35
No Work, No Wages 35
Pictures of Hindoe Life 25
Rate Stanley 35
Also, a large
,sasortmont of Sabbath School Books, pub
Tidied by the Board, Tract Society, and the Sunday School
JOHN CULBERTSON, Librarian.
NEW SABBATR SCHOOL BOOKS
The Presbyterhin Tioard of Publicition,
821 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia:
JUST ISW7ED :
MY BROTHER BEN. Byjhe Anther of "Mackerel Will,
AO. Three Iltruarationa. Fite° 25' 'and
3:o cents. postage 5 "att.! , .
AUNT,,EANNY'S HOME, AND HER TALKS ABOUT
`GOD'S WORKS. Br Edward. 19nk0., pp. 252. Seven
teen Illastiatiens. Price 40' and 45 cents; pottage 9
LITTLE PEARLS PROM THE OCEAN OP DIVINE
TRUTH., :Cgmpiledlor`thelloard.! 18eso., pp. 216. Col.;
cored Frontispiece and two Illustrations. Price 35 and 40
THE CHILD'S BUDGBT. Compiled for the Board. 18mo.,
pp. 21.8. Colored Frontispiece and two Illustrations.
Price 35 and'4o cents; ppstaka 7, cents.
PRECIOUS GLEANINGS PROM THE FIELD OF TRUTH.
• Comfitled for the Bo:srd • ISmo; po: 210. Xolored•Prontio
pie're ancktwo ..Tllustratione. Price 35 and 45contir; post-
STEPS 17r - TELE %ADDER ; bi y Tun. WM. AND .rna•War.
A. True Story. ';+l.Bmo., ,pp. 126. . Three Illustrations.
Price 26 and 30 'cents postage 5 cents. '
NaiVORK, NO WAGES arm Orissa STORIES. 28in0., pp.-
, 180. Three Illustrations : Pride 35 and 40 pants;; postage
PiMIRES OF HINDOO LINE ; or, INDIA lirxiiioni Tit/
Sloarki,,,-AND'INDr& WITH. THE OCISPEL. 4811113". lip. 144.
CdioreolFrontispiecEi and two Illnetratione.• Price 25 and
30 postage 6 cents. •'• • , .
KATE: STANLEY; or, Tux POWERPEasevaaawor„: By
Abby Eldrote, &tabor . of "Ella Graham." 18mo, pp.
- 24*. Three illustrations. Brice; 35 and 40 cents; Postage
COMFORT FOR AFFLICTED YOUTH. In Letters from a.
hti Children. • 18rno., Pp: 36. Trice 15 cents;
postage 2 cents.,
THE UNIVERSALIST; oi,'A Wtete SEA . I3OeT. By N.
L: T. 13 P. 8 ,„
THE SOLDIER'S COMFORT. Pp .E, •.
44-The Boara 'hare iii pre.ss a nunlike of other Beeks
and Tracts, which will.be announced as soon ni:ready.
,Pleaze address orders to . . ,
10 S;RA iEL.
Th 6 American Sunday School Union,
•fOR ..DIS*.RIB - UtION. •
.The 110 Sunday School Libraries'. for distribution as per'
:legacy in Wilt: of the late CHARLES BREWER, will be
ready for delivery on and after July Nth; 1860. '
The Sunday Schools entitled to these Libraries ax,, those
established in Allegheny County,. Pa., since :March 81st,
1860. • ;
'Applicants will berequired to subscribe to statement
lug mune, location, and date of organization of the school;
name and Pont Office address of Superintendent; average
number of teachers anft scholar* in attendance , and "amount
then contributed for support of School. •
' Reasonable eVidence, by amount of 'contributions 'and oth
erwise, of. the permattenceof the Schohl will be required.
Apply to P. IL EATON, -
Of RATON, Mammy A' Co.,
fanl-1 No. 1.7 Rifth gt.. Pithiliornith
.Imprp - vecl Family
ARE" STILL OFFERED AT:
LAST, YEAR'S , PRICES.
lip;rards or lie,OCO'h(chese. celehtatedthackMes are now
in successful operation. ;,ft , 4
23,000 SOLD DURING FEE PAST YEAR.
ThialVitichine will STITCH, HEM, FELL, QUILT, BIND
TUCK, eAmftea, CURD, and, BI LAID It-prodacea a yne k .
Stitchalike on both aides; is adapted'to the Thickest and
Thinnest Fabric; is
VERY SIMPLE IN CONSTRUCTION ,
ELEGANT IN DESIGN . AND and has received th
GHP S i r . PREMI UMS "
at all Fairs when exhibited, both in this Country and in in
'rope. It haaohtained, by far, the large s t sale, and is
Best Adapted- to Family Use
primy, sewing Nachtse. - • ,
i‘‘ amill6fittleriONEl IN Opeakritte G
WARRANTED THREE YE.A.ItS.,
or Gall and examine and receive a,.Gircalar Testimo
WILLIAM SUMNER & 00., ..
. . .
Marll.6m ' NO. 21 - Fifth Street, - Pittelaigh.
IMPORTANT NEW BOOKS.
FAMILLSERMONS. It) Horatiutißonar,D.D.,author,-
of " Night of Weeping," &e. One handgom4 v01ume.31.50
THE I WILLS OP THKESALMS. By Power, author •
- or" The I Wilts of Chrlit," ' 1.25
THE DESERT' PATHWAY. By the late Rev. William
Robertson; of. Hamilton, Scotland`
BIBLE ILLUSTRATIONS: Being a'Storelionsin of Siiri
Res, Allegories and Anecdotes - • 125
THE PENTATEUCH. Vindicated from the Aspersio ns..,
of Sishoyi Colettio.. ;By Wni.LHeitry`Green, D.lt ' - 1:25
~THE LAST MIMES AND THE,GREAT CONBUMMA
"PION." 'An Earnest Diem:Laskin of Momentous
Theinew. By JineePh A. Soles D.D 1.25
BISHOP COLENSO'S NEW VOULME : Being Part IL
of his Work on the tentatettclu—Sl.2s. Also the
First Part. 1.25
THE GENTLE SKEPTIC. AnAnswer to Colons° and
THE EVERY DAV REOL9sourpa: :By the " Country
OUR COMPANIONS INt GLORY. ; By Rev. J: M. KW:
len, D.D . 1.50
ASTRONOMY - OF-2 THE BIBLE. 11 . Prof. O. M.
Mitchell - 1.25
MIRA 00ELESTIS: or,
THE HARVEST-WORK OF. THE MOLT SPIIHT , 1.25
A TEAR WITH 81'. PAUL; or, pirry-Two Lessons xroß
VIITSCINDiYB of THE YEAR l.OO
Arip- Any of the above sent by mall, post-F*o4,ton ±reeeipt
of the price. K. , 8. 4018 E 93 Weed. St., Pittsburgh.
COURRIF f ,R DES ETAZS• 6 IUNIS.,
The Oldest Paper Published In a Foreign Language,
s thi Ei ll E tin D el til 2.8 .
Netoi, Politics, General Gossip, and Lii'erature
' Daily, 510.00 * Year. Weekly; $!.00 a Year.
LES; MISERABLE& IN; FRENCH. 5 liplandid vols., Svc,.
Price R. 75. 0. LASS &LLB, Publisher and Proctriptor,
ap2o4t • • • Office, 92 Wallter St., Neiv-York
'THE BEST AND CHEAPEST
FOR' Belsii AY-SOH6OLS."
The very . great sumo% and popnlailty of Mr. BradburPs
44. 0 N-Q
A NEW , AND COMPLETE HYMN AND TUNE BOOHFOR
line induced the Publishers to avail themselves of the au
thor's profferred 'amides!, and enlarge the, book; materially
by the addition of a number. of hie most POPITLAIi Maw
SUNDAY SCHOOL SONGS. The VOIUME6IOW sontatne
2 - 7 . 2; PA G SI :
This book has already becinne the text-book of thousands
of Sabbath Schools—belonging to the different-evangelical
denominations of the Country—and beyond alt, question, is
the largest and most perfect Uymn and Tune Book ever
made for their use. It furnishes •, tt greater : amount .of mat
ter.foethexamO amount of money than can be bail In any
other form, and'is;theivifer'e, • .• •
The' Cheipeet Peek 'ln the 'tartlet t
for the QUANTITY of music, to say. nothing of the Astiperior
character of the innate, arid the substantial style of binding
in which the bookris !would:a - out. , ' -
COPIES SENT BY MAIL FOR 12 LETTEB STAMPS
Liberal >Dleeonnts=to Ssitibitly Schools DealleiS
• Ordering In qup . ntiqes. ° ,
_Mho book may be hadbf,Aoekeellem New-York. Boston;
Philekielpliia, and Baltimore, and in ail the piincipal cities
and towns of the Union. ;
°RIO—The-. H3rlnu . s 'Alone.
Neatly bound. 1 vol., 32m0. 268. p a -gm ., Price 16 cents:
MOORE; WILSTACS, KEYS & CO.,
uP 29-3 4. * 25 West Fourth Street, Cincinnati.
HEN ' THIS CRITEI: :WAR' IS
OVER; on, ' • •
WARPING SAD AND LONELY:
500' copies of this, beatnik' soon& witli - Ohorna, just re.
&dyed. Mailed free of postage on receipt of 25 tenni..
OKARLOTTE 'BLUME, 43 Prern.grasie,
Sole Agent for Knobs's Pianos end ,Prince'e Melodeons.
AT SEWICKLEY, presents the advantages of a delightful
and healthy location, entirely in the country; a limited and
select number of pupils, forming a pleapant family circle;
every desirable domestic comfort; the best influenced on
manners and morals; with the most efficient and - thorough
AU the Branches of Education.
Facilities for riding on horseback are also provided.
PROF. V DE HAM has charge of the departmentof Mamie
Next Session opens MONDAY, MAT 4sn.
For a Circular, or personal inteniow, address the liin
cipal, . REV. A. WILLIAMS, D.D.,
feblB-ly Sewickleysfile, pa.
RIDE, OIL AND LEATHER STORE
D. KIRKPATRICK & SONS, •
No. al South Third Street,
BREVE= MARKET &RD CRESTNIIT STREETS, PEILADELTEDI
Have for Sale• • , 4
. • .
SPANISH AND GREEN SLAUGHTER HIDES, UALCUT
TA AND PATNA RIPS, TANNERS' OIL, .tO.',AT. •
THE LOWEST PRICES AND UPON,,
THE BEST TERMS.
if ar All kinds of Leather in the rough wanted, for *thick
the highest mark'. price will be given in cash, or taken in
exchange for H. An. Leather stored free of chargejamt sad
Liberal limb Advanaes made on 'Leather 'Consigned
tarn • ^ • 1an24.13,
VITTSBITRGHFEM.A.LECOL, . E
.REV. r. O. PERSFING, D.D.., PreiddenL ,
Best Sustained College in the• State.
NINETEEN TEAGGERS. Attendanee last year; 248.
Superb' brick buildings. Thorough and Arbensive course of
study. TELEGRAPHING and. ORGAN MUSIC taught.
FORTY DOLLARS per term for boarding, light, itc; Spring
term commences, MARCH 2650. Send to the President
for a catalogue. M. SIMPSON,
angtlrly . Precedent of Boer& of Trashes.
'EST..BRANCH HIGH SCHOU
MALE AND FEMALE. .
Duties resumed September 13th, 1862. The"ein . corom
Gone for BOARDING PUPILS are equal to any-in:the Sta e
The course of instruction thorough. Pupils received at any
age pr6paratory to entering the High Behind eliusees. "
TERMS—tor Boarders :FlO : per quarter...
For Circulars, address -
F. BOGLE IiVY LONG, A.M., Principal,
sere34f , Jereey Sbere,..LY'comlng 00., Pa.
EN T IRE L Y VEGETApI..E I
No Alcoholic Preparation I !
A PURE TONIC IIEDICI.N:g
einSAlNeillAr IFECRMEti s .
DR. M. JACKSON, Philadelphia, Pa.,
WILL EFFECTUALLY. CURB
LIVER DYSPEPSIA, JiIJNDICE •
Chronic or IV - croons Diseases of
neys,,and alt diseases. arisingfrom a dis- .
ordered Liver or seomeio,
se Gonad": • , •
• pation, Inward
• Piles, Fullness or • ' •. • I
Blood to the Head, Acid
' ity of the - Stomach, Nausea,
Heartburn, Disgust, for • Food, ,
' Fulness. or Weight in the Stomach , ,
Sour Ernetatione, Sinking orFluttering
at the Pit of the Stomach, Swimming of the
- Head; Hurried - and difficult Breathing, Flutter
ing at the Heart, Choking or, suffocating, sensations,
whom in: a lying posture, Dimness of Vision; Dote or
- mobs before:the Sight, Fever anff-Dull Pain inf...-
~ • t4fs_.Head, Deficiency of Perspiration, •,,
Yellowness of the 'Skin and Byeti,
Fain in thy Side, Back, Chest, :
Limbs, &a. Sudden Plush
the Flesh, Constant
, • „ Imaginings of Brit,
and, great De-of
r • ;
AND WILL POSITIVELY PREVENT YELLOW PEVEI,
IMPS. FEVER; &a
N6Alephol or Bad Whiskey!
They WILL CURS *the above' isne:ilea in ninety-nine ewes
out of a hundred. . .
Induced by the exteneive sale and universal Prdanty of
llootland's German Bitters, (purely vegetible, boali of ig
norant qu a cks and unscrupulous adventurers, have. opened
upon suffering humanity the iliod-gates of lfostimma in the
shape df .poor. whiskey,. .vilely, compounded 'with' injurkius
drugs, and christened Tonics, §tomachica And Miters. -
Beware of the innumerable array 'of :(11cobolia' 'propeia
dons , in' plethoric -bottles, and , big bellied kegs, under, the
inodest api titation of Bieters; which instead of . curing,
.only aggregate disease, and leave the dieappointealluiterer in
despair.. . , : , • „
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS!.
Are not .a new . ond untried article, but have Ana:l : the-test of
fifteen years trial by the American public; and their repu
tation and Bale are not rivalled by any similar 'preparation.
The proprietors have thousands of Lettere ,frout the most
Teetifyine of their own personal knowledge, to the bent&
dal effect:Mid medical virtues of these Bitters. '
',DO. YOU WANT SOMETHING TO STRENGTHEN YOU"
DO. YOU WANT A GOOD. APPETITE ?
DO YOU WANT TO BUILD UP YOUR OONESTITUT/OR
DO -YOU - WANT TO FEEL, WELL?
DO YOU WANT TO GET RID OF NERVOUSNESS?
DO YOU WANT ENERGY? " .
DO YOU WANT : O SLEEP WELL? • . . ,
-DO TOTOWA - NT A BRISK AND VIGOROUS PPLING?
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS.
From. J. Nii4on Editor of the /M,cycidpectia
Althofigh riot - dianosed to favor or recommend - Patent
Medicines in4eneral, through dial:lust of their intomdients
and effects; I yet know ofno sufficient reason why, artiaarnay
not testify to the benefit he believes hie:weir to have received
from any. simple preparation, lit the hope that lie may thus
contribute to - the benefit of others:
I do this the more readily in regard to Menai:tee . SW'!fltita
Bitters, prepared by Dr. C. kl,Jacktion r of this cith.barapee
I 'Wad prejudiced against them for many years, under the
impression that they were chiefly an alcoholic mixture: al
am indebted to, my friend Robert Shoemaker, Eaq :, /or,Tite
removal:of thislwejndice by proper tests, and tor encoinaia
ment to try them, when weltering from greaC and long „Con
`tinned debility. ThO tee of ihree bottles of Mae Bitters, it
the beginning of the present year, wits .followed by evident
relief, and restoration to a degree of bodily and mental vigor
„which . '" had not felt for six months , before arid had almost
'despaired of regaining. •therefore , than ' t AlcdmadrillY
Iriend for directing me to the use of them.
/ J. NwerroN'llowic.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS:
See that the signature; of fce. BS. , JACKSON," 'ea the
WRAPPER of each bottle. • , 3
Principal Office and Mannfactoryi` N 0 121
• Arch` Streit, Philadelphic"
JONES & EVANS '7
(Suraimenre to C. hi. JACKSON-4 CO4)
i- For Bale by Drnggiats and Dealers everywhere.
Corner of Penn and St. Clair„Sireets
THE LARGEST COItIittERCIAL
School of the United States, with a patronage of
nearly 3,000 STUDENTB, in five years, from 31. States, *DAMe
only one which affords complete and reliable Instruction in
all the folloming branches, viz.: '• • • •
ttteseettrual, BLI.NITPAOTURRUS, STEM/MAT, itArGEOADi AND
Film ?BENNIS PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL PINALLNSHIP
ALB% BUILVBXINO, BITGINZEBINGL AND MATEIMAnOa
$45.00 pays for a Commercial Course; Students enter sad
review at any time.
Ministers' sons tuition at half price.
For Catalogue of 86 pages, Specimens of Businese and Ot
nantentatTenutueldn, and 'a beautiful College'lliew of
*oar° feet, containing a great variety of Writing, Lel
and Flourishing, ineloss 21 cents in stampstothe'Priticiparls,
inar&ly ' 3ZNIC.INS & 311.12.14 Pitteburghilsg,s
rirto- GRIM C R SINGERS, 0 RGAN
-4- ISTS,VNAMILEILS, AND SUNDAY 8011001i8. -
THE MONTHLY CHOIR. AND , ORGAN JOURNAL, new musical
paper, 'furnishes. besides a large amount of instruciiie reed
,Zarge octavo pages of ehrotee new music for the
Choir, Singing and Sunday School, Social Gatherings, and
the Organ and Melodeon. JOHN ZllNDRL,diditor and rie
prietor. Annual subscription, $l.OO Club prices, nearly
one-half. Specimen copies, may be obtained on addressing
JOHN ZUNDEL, New,York.
THE CONSTITIUTj,ON .O.lFt THE
Union . Lagno - Plodge;
In 'pamphlet feint. Price 8 cents. $2.00 per hundred.
Single coesspies ma
ord il ts noed, postpaid, onreceipt,of,i
Addr or to, • •
JOHN. P. HUNT Publisher ,
ar altt MasOrde Hail, fifth Sireet,Titteburgib!
• TT - •
WHITE, 'ORR tt• -. 00.,
edneceneonfto'GßO. s. WHITE' & 004
No: 25 Fifth Street,
Now offer their large stock of • •
NEW, , GOODStI AT: REDUCED PRICES,
The attention of the public, is reopeafally invited.
• ap2o.3t •